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Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)
so yet. >> you see more and more product and cheeses and medicinal products from mexico, much more interest in mexican chocolate, and you see the changing demographics, people demanding higher quality products. >> reporter: high-tend chocolates and cultural artifacts are so popular they are not just fetching top dollar, escondido has begun accepting pesos. >> more mexicans, more pesos. makes more sense of accepting them as a waive providing a public service of the people who come to the shop. >> reporter: mexicans have also taken manhattan, moving in where puerto ricans and dominicans once r bodegas and beauty shops. >> a lot of mexicans working in factories and hair salons, nail salons, everything, and, you know, from there they got better and some of them you see them now store owners, their own clothe stores, cell phone places, dealers, the same way somebody from mexico can come and do the same thing here. >> reporter: mexican births will soon outpace dominicans and puerto ricans in new york while more dominicans are leaving than arriving, not just moving up but moving out. >> m
of this circulation goes all the way from the gulf of mexico on its western extent to the central atlantic on its eastern extent. so who's feeling it right now? we're going to talk about where it's going to go. right now the first wave of rainmaking its way on through the outer banks down through charleston, south carolina, the waves beginning to move. the winds beginning to pick up. the first dams of heavy rain coming in. here's the computer model of where this will go. here comes the area of low pressure moving north. what we're going to see is late monday night, somewhere between washington, d.c. and new york city, center circulation moves ashore. north of that is where the worst surge will be. but look what happens. again, because of this fusing of almost a nor'easter, this area of low pressure, coupled with this tropical storm, which is a hurricane, together we've got cold air -- how about ten to 20 inches potentially of snow through the spine of the appalachians. concurrent, we should see ten inches of rain on the outer banks of north carolina. so a lot of energy here. biggest impacts, the
, they should be inflating the balloon right about now, rapid randi. it's out in new mexico. it's about 6:00 a.m. out there. i think the latest we've heard from red bull is that the launch could take place maybe m next hour or so. maybe hour and a half. they're monitoring wind conditions, of course. that was what did in the last attempt on tuesday morning. it's kind of just a key thing that they're monitoring on the ground there is the wind speed. that's what's caused two different delays here. we think maybe the launch of the balloon should take place the next hour, hour and a half or so. at that point it will take about two and a half to three hours for him to get up to the point from which he will jump 120,000 feet above the surface of the earth. you know, that's the progression of this thing. it takes about two and a half to three hours to reach that point. then he will jump, and then the first 30 to 40 seconds he is expected to break the sound bearier to free-fall at a speed of more than 698 miles an hour. the entire jump son-in-law supposed to take about 15 minutes. >> i guess a lot of p
, is now getting. the cafe a has been a neighborhood joint for years and the owners who are from mexico are mormon. they say they just didn't want it be a campaign tool, but weren't expecting this kind of backlash. >> i couldn't sleep last night. we didn't want to exclude anybody, we just didn't want -- we didn't want to be a campaign stop and boycott came in. my phone is blowing up from my e-mails. you know, i'm getting 100 e-mails. i already deleted 100 of people saying that they want to see us out of business. >> our affiliate kusa says the restaurant's phone was constantly ringing while they were there to interview the owner and even listen to callers telling the owners to go to hell, that's a quote. >>> after a stronger than expected performance in this week's debate, mitt romney is riding a new wave of momentum. today right into the critical swing state of florida where he will be campaigning all weekend long. they believe romney ve-- so, ca romney use this new-found momentum to help him in a crucial state like florida? well, let's bring in a man who knows. bernie thompson a popul
to turn florida, new mexico, colorado, nevada, would not have been able to turn those blue and win the election had it not been for the latino vote. in 2010, latinos basically saved democrats from losing the senate, and harry reid says this all the time. so latinos have already been decisive. they could be more decisive. you showed the numbers. if they came out to vote in more numbers. but essentially they will be a very critical part of deciding who the next president will be. and republicans have said that this next candidate, mitt romney, cannot win the white house if he can't get at least 40% of the latino vote. he's nowhere near that right now, randi, so this should be a big problem for republicans. >> amy, latinos say that the democrats have done a much better job in terms of reaching out to latinos and minority voters. what, if anything, do republicans need to do to turn around that perception? is it too late? >> well, interestingly, during the conventions, president obama, he outspent mitt romney 7-1, but the spending that mitt romney did do during his convention was mostly
, to a hurricane. 75 maximum winds, 85-mile-per-hour gusts. this, you can see the gulf of mexico all the way to the central atlantic. 450 miles wide from the center. we have tropical storm force winds. now, again, it is a hurricane. now, typically this time of year, whether it's a hurricane or tropical storm, this polar jet goes eastward out to sea. but this is not the case. it's a hybrid of a storm. this area of high pressure, what we have is essentially called an x block, it's not able to move eastward because it's forced to go to the west. so with that, what will happen again, and it is with all these computer models certainly in a consensus it will move in through the mid-atlantic and back westward. watch it come ashore, possibly on monday. the most damage just north of the center of circulation when it comes onshore in terms of coastal damage. but take a look at this. here's the forecast model guidance of where it will move. saturday, off the coast. sunday into monday, again, expected to restrengthen and be a hurricane offshore monday. but look at this, ten inches of rain potentially al
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)